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inside their homes. my colleague linsey davis watched the whole search unfold from the streets of watertown. >> reporter: boston was unsiege today as authorities found and killed tamerlan assure 9087 and cup toured his 19-year-old brother as he hid in a boat in a watertown neighborhood. the frantic search for the suspected boston marathon bombers began thursday when the fbi released these grainy images. our first glimpse of the most wanted men in america. the fbi needed the public's help tracking down their lead suspects in the attack but they warned then that these men were armed and very dangerous. >> no one should attempt to apprehend them except law enforcement. do not take any action on your own. >> reporter: it was no exaggeration. late last night, authorities discovered mit police officer sean collier shot and killed by the suspects. at first, authorities didn't realize there was a connection to the bombing. but then authorities say the two men carjacked a mercedes suv in cambridge, briefly kidnapped the driver, and led police on a wild, violent chase through the streets
, who describes what it was like to escape that car with those brothers. abc's linsey davis, who has been in boston from the start, with us and leading us off right here tonight. linsey, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, david. that's right. the big headline tonight that abc news has learned that the suspects' mother was herself on a terror watch list. this as we're starting to hear more from those who came face to face with the suspects. tonight, abc news has confirmed the suspects' mother, zubeidat tsarnaev, was added to a terror watch list along with her older son in 2011 at the cia's request, who received information from russia describing them as religious militants. it remains unclear what led them to that determination. >> sure that my kids were not involved in anything. >> reporter: and tonight, chilling new details from the one person trapped with them. the carjacking victim who helped to prevent more bloodshed. authorities say he might have prevented the alleged boston bombers from targeting new york times square next. a young man from china, just 26 years old, who a
rtown, hunkered down in their homes, businesses closed. our linsey davis is on the street, talk about what the latest is, linsey? >> reporter: yeah, amy, the best way i can describe this is a quiet frenzy, it's surreal. on one hand, it's extremely quiet as far as the residential, the neighbors, they're taking the advisory seriously, they're staying in their homes. at the same time, a very palpable scram frbl police in and out of this 20-block perimeter, a vehicle just leaving right now, we saw initially the parade of a dozen city buses or more, filled with yuan formed officers. since then, we have bomb squads going in and out. a number of ambulances. they're getting the first responders in place in attempt to prepare for anything, perhaps to prepare for the worst. it's extremely tens out here. everyone on high alert. >> understandable. linsey davis, thank you for the very latest from watertown, massachusetts. >>> earlier this morning, i spoke to an eyewitness to that firefight this morning. jeff was inside his apartment when it started. we' you were in your apartment when this started
fly with them? abc's linsey davis weighs in to the controversy. >> reporter: and you thought taking off your shoes and removing your laptop was a hassle. one airline is now mandating that before boarding their planes, you step on a scale. samoa air has just become the world's first airline with pay as you weigh pricing -- asking heavier passengers to fork over more money for their fares. look. right here on their website, it reads, don't worry, we'll weigh you again at the airport. but with more than 80% of the country of samoa considered overweight, the ceo of the airline defended the practice on australian radio. >> airplanes don't run on seats. they run on weight. >> reporter: so now, someone weighing 130 pounds would pay half as much as someone weighing 260 pounds. but is this way of calculating airfare fair? one norwegian economist is leading the charge, calling the payment methodology "intuitive and logical," he says it could be the way of the future for major airlines. whoever thought we'd be paying more for baggage or be charged for food? there have even been lawsuits filed
headlines this morning. linsey davis is in for ron claiborne. >>> good morning, everyone. we begin with that deadly day in afghanistan. six americans killed in two separate attacks. this morning, we're learning more about one of the victims. the first diplomat killed on a job since last year's attack in libya. >> reporter: today, friends and family are mourning a 25-year-old described as vivacious and lovely. she worked in afghanistan as a press officer and in venezuela before that. in morning, an outpouring on twitter and from her parents in a statement. she was such a wonderful woman -- strong, intelligent and lovely. yesterday, ann was driving down this road in southern afghanistan behind the convoy of the local government, they were about to deliver books to school children. that's when two suicide bombers went near her convey. she's the first diplomat killed in afghanistan since 9/11. i saw them helping build a school the one they planned to visit yesterday. as u.s. soldiers pulled back, the diplomats are more important. including the youngest and most promising. >> the latest
blast yesterday. his mother and younger sister were hurt too. abc's linsey davis traveled to their hometown. >> reporter: the big, brown smiling eyes of martin richard make the sorrow of what happened monday afternoon all the more palpable. the 8-year-old was known as a little league star. >> he was the fastest kid, the tallest on his team. just a marvel to watch on the field. just a delightful young boy. >> reporter: friends say the family went to the boston marathon every year. but one of those twin explosions ended his short life, sending his mother to the hospital with a serious head injury. his younger sister lost a leg. neighbors in this close knit community are now grieving along with martin's father. >> i was outside with my dog. i saw him get out of the car. he was dressed in hospital scrubs and i said, oh, my god, bill, are you okay? and he didn't even answer me. >> reporter: an outpouring of support and prayers for this family. on this facebook page. in a statement bill richards said, we thank our family and friends, those we know and those we have never met, fo
delivered a summons, a promise, and a blazing tribute in boston. and abc's linsey davis tells us more. >> reporter: the president came with a simple message. >> if they sought to intimidate us, to terrorize us, it should be pretty clear by now that they picked the wrong city to do it. [ applause ] >> not here in boston, not here in boston. >> reporter: at times, he brought them to their feet. at others, he brought them to t thsse was always to >> as you begin this long journey ofecer ay, wllityou as t stand and walk and, yes, run again -- of that i have no doubt, you will run again. [ applause ] >> reporter: for those whose cheers were abruptly silenced marathon day, the president today roused them once again. among them families of the victims. and runners, in those signature marathon jackets. >> we may be momentarily knocked off our feet, but we'll pick ourselves up. we'll keep going. we will finish the race. >> reporter: amid the applause, the anguish, still so fresh from the parishioners to the president himself. the hundreds of people who lined the streets outside of the church h
. and abc's linsey davis is standing by there to show us the change tonight. >> reporter: good evening. here in breezy point, there were once 2,800 homes here. at this point, only 400 of them are occupied. in far too many locations, this is all that remains, crumbling foundations, stark reminders of what once was. >> the floodwater was in the vicinity of three feet. >> reporter: after wind, rain, and storm surge nearly destroyed art's breezy point home, he's now focused on rebuilding and doing his best to stay strong. what's been the most difficult part of the past six months? >> i guess seeing 's happened to the community. i think that's the most difficult. >> reporter: sandy's rising sea waters sparked a massive electrical fire here. more than 130 homes burned to the ground. firefighters, many of whom lived in this community, couldn't get here to fight it. six months after superstorm sandy came ashore, more than 250 families in new york city are still homeless. and on the hard-hit jersey shore, sounds of new construction. many homeowners here can't wait to rebuild but say red tape and ever
. abc's linsey davis checked in on him. >> reporter: it is an image that stays with you at the moment of the explosion, bill igfrid knocked to the ground surrounded by smoke just 15 feet shy of the finish line of what would be his third boston marathon finish. >> i could see the finishing ramp. and when i got within about 15 feet of it, this horrendous explosion occurred. i didn't know where at the time. >> reporter: could you see it or just hear it? >> i could see it. >> reporter: approach ed the finish line, 3:50 after he finished the race in the middle of the pack. he was feeling great until he unexpectedly collapsed. >> my whole body was crumbling like, and i was going down. and, boy, this is going to beat end of me. my last trip. i didn't have any idea what was going on. >> reporter: this 78-year-old then crossed the finish line aided by volunteers and then walked six blocks become to his hotel not sure what had just happened. >> i figured that was some kind of bomb went off. [ explosion ] i didn't really know what to think. >> reporter: so which way was the finish line? this way
. >>> we want to turn our attention to the victims tapped heroes. linsey davis joins us with that. so many injured. so many runners who became first responders. >> that is one of the things that struck me. the doctors and nurses running in the marathon. already running for several hours. running 26 miles and they found the energy to help. in some cases, saving lives. at least 145 people injured, 3 lives lost. 15 people injured critically. overnight, brand-new detailed about 8-year-old martin richard, who lost his life moments after he hugged his dad, who just crossed the finish line. he went to stand next to his mom and younger sister. then the explosion. it left his mom with a head injury and caused his sister to lose her leg. >> he was out of the bike, always in the driveway. a very close-knit family. it's a tragedy. >> reporter: richard is among the three people who died many the attack. doctors at hospitals around boston describing waiting rooms that looked like war zones. nearly 150 patients rushed in. many of them requiring amputations. some of them undergoing operations and clinging
intentions. >> exactly. >>> let's check in with linsey davis in for ron claiborne. how are you. >> good morning, dan and bianna. good to see you guys. good morning, everyone. we begin with the former head of the cia getting a visit from the fbi. federal agents interviewed david petraeus, part of the ongoing investigation into whether paula broadwell received classified information. petraeus told investigators he did not share top secret documents with broadwell. he resigned from the cia last year after it was revealed. >>> the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff arrived in afghanistan for talks about u.s. troop levels. general martin dempsey is meeting with allied commanders as well as afghan officials. as many as 10,000 troops are expected to stay when combat operations end next year. that's down from the current 66,000. >>> the parents of trayvon martin have settled a wrongful death claim against the florida subdivision where he was fatally shot last year. the amount of the deal between the two will, however, remain confidential. neighborhood watch volunteer george zimmerman who cla
of most dangerous situation you can be because if he's cornered. >> we just talked to linsey davis who mentioned that some people are just curious and coming out of their homes. not a good ide have peopl about or are you surrounded just there by journalists? >> a number of residents. we talked to one earlier who just can't help the curiosity to see what's going on. the one description we had from one resident we heard this explosion, it lit up the sky over watertown, which would suggest a very, very large explosion. one resident has been tweeting what happened in his area where he said there were bulletholes in his car and saw what he described as a pressure cooker outside near his home and that was the device that was used, of course, in the two bombs that were set at the marathon. >> certainly, an incredible situation there. i do want to share with every e everyone. m.i.t. at this moment is safe. the campus is safe to return. and they did issue a statement, which essentially said that they are heartbroken by the news that an m.i.t. police officer was shot and killed in the line of d
to go back, if i can, to linsey davis, because linsey, you have be right there. you've been watching the cars start to stream out. what is the procession like as they are moving out of this neighborhood? >> reporter: let's go back, rob, if we can, so we can see the crowd over here. people so extremely celebratory. as you can see, there's basically been a parade of vehicles. "usa, usa" chants throughout the crowd. just a little while ago, we had one of the first armored vehicles come through and he had a loud speaker that he was able to talk to the people in the neighborhood, they were cheering and saying thank you. and he said, it was a pleasure, it was a pleasure and he started "usa" and he said, "bpd" for boston police department. we have another batch of heroes, people are revering these police officers. they've been feeling, you know, terrorized, not just since 2:00 this morning, but essentially since monday, you know, so, a huge sense of relief. and more and more people, as you can see, hundreds of people out here to cheer on and thank all of the police involved in this aboppreh
the race with two friends. abc's linsey davis has the abc's linsey davis has the very latest now from boston. good morning, linsey. >> reporter: good morning, amy. even before we knew their names and ages we knew what had happened here was tragic but now that we're starting to see their faces and hear their stories it's becoming especially heartbreaking, especially to the folks being told that your daughter is alive only to find out later there was an awful mix-up. >> beautiful, awesome sight, this spontaneous gathering. >> reporter: overnight thousands gathered in the chilly massachusetts air for a candlelight vigil honoring the youngest victim, 8-year-old martin richard, the brown-eyed bruins fan had just gotten ice cream and was watching the marathon with his family seen in this facebook page when the bombs went off. even richard's young playmates devastatingly aware of the loss, etching messages in chalk on the family's driveway. >> when we would see them they would all be together. >> reporter: his mother was by his side at the marathon. she's still in the hospital. his younger s
of it and abc's linsey davis explains. >> reporter: on the big screen her real age was unfairly exposed. >> such a competitive business and why put another reason for someone to deny you getting work. >> reporter: for more than a year, hoang has been locked in a discrimination lawsuit against imdb, the internet movie database, an insider website that catalogs actors and their roles and she says it cost her higher acting jobs after it took her real birth date and changed her profile. >> there was a film that a lost. a friend of mine got me in and when they saw i was really that age and they went back and said, sorry, you're too old. >> reporter: in a complaint filed in federal court hoang argues in the entertainment industry, youth is king. >> they promised their customer that they would keep that information confidential and didn't. >> reporter: late thursday a seattle jury disagreed ruling in favor of the website. >> the internet movie database is not discriminating against her. they just published correct information about her. >> everyone understands the importance of imdb and everyo
intentions. >> exactly. >>> let's check in with linsey davis in for ron claiborne with the news developing now. how are you? >> good morning, dan and bianna. good to see you guys. good morning, everyone. we begin with the former head of the cia getting a visit from the fbi. federal agents interviewed david petraeus at his home in arlington, virginia, friday. it's part of the ongoing investigation into whether paula broadwell, the woman he was having an affair with, received classified information. petraeus has told investigators he did not share top secret documents with broadwell. he resigned from the cia last year after the affair was revealed. >>> and we have breaking news this morning. former south african president nelson mandela was diggs charged from the hospital this morning. ron claiborne is in pretoria, south africa, with the latest. good morning, ron. >> reporter: linsey, nelson mandela was released from this pretoria hospital behind me just a short time ago, and the south african government said in a statement that he was discharged from this private hospital after making in th
davis is there with our producer, megan chuchmach. good morning to both linsey and megan. set the scene for us. we know obviously it's understandably tense there. tell us what happened. >> reporter: good morning to you, amy. word from police, the situation in watertown is grave and it is, indeed. we're about a half mile away from where the shoot-out took out and both are closed today with area universities, colleges all of boston public schools closed today. subways and buses in boston suspended until further notice. automated messages went out to people about 2:50 telling them to stay at home. there had been an incident. an area of people about 250,000 people told to stay at home. business owners in watertown told to keep their businesses closed today. so tense here. members of the media told to stay off of their cell phones in certain areas because so it wouldn't give the appearance they would be detonating a many bo. r mannc t firsthand th ten tells about what happened. >> that's right. i was walking with my camera he s.w.a.t. teams were sense of all congregating when plea officers
the least. how can the airline justify the policy? abc's linsey davis has more. >> reporter: and you thought taking off your shoes and removing your laptop was a hassle. one airline is mandating before boarding their planes you step on a scale. samoa air has become the first airline with pay-as-you-weigh pricing asking heavier passengers to fork over more money for their fare. look right here on their website it read, "don't worry we will weigh you again at the airport." with more than 80% of the country of samoa considered overweight the ceo defended the practice on australian radio. >> now someone weighing 130 pounds would pay half the amount of their plane ticket for someone weighing 260 pounds. is this way of calculating airfare fair? one norwegian economist leading the charge calling the payment methodology intuitive and logical. he says this could be the way of the future for major airlines. who ever thought we would be paying more for baggage or charged for food. there have been lawsuits filed by overweight passengers forced to buy two seats. dr. andrew dannenberg says it is a money i
, she says it provides the incentive for a high-protein diet to lose more weight. linsey davis, abc news, new york. >> so it's not that simple. you still have to watch what you eat and drink. >> do something before bed and lose weight, you know what i'm talking about? simple. do something to lose weight. do you know what i am talking about? >> i don't know what you are talking about. clump crusher. overgirl big volume mascara with a brush designed to crush. now, i can load up my lashes to the extreme. 200% more volume. zero clumps. this is a lash addict's dream. new clump crusher from easy, breezy, beautiful, covergirl. from easy, breezy, beautiful, given way to sleeping. tossing and turning have where sleepless nights yield to restful sleep, and lunesta eszopiclone can help you get there, like it has for so many people before. do not take lunesta if you are allergic to anything in it. when taking lunesta, don't drive or operate machinery until you feel fully awake. walking, eating, driving or engaging in other activities while asleep without remembering it the next day have been reporte
the country, still trying to grasp what happened today in boston. and our own abc's linsey davis is on the ground there with the latest. >> good evening. we are just a few short blocks away from the finish line. this has become a staging area for ambulances. you can see dozens of ambulances lined up and down this road, ready to be called in to assist with any additional injuries. we're hearing that number right now, at least 99 people injured, two people died at the scene. multiple amputations. there's just been a massive response here today with the police and ems, as they rushed in to help both runners and spectators among the injured. the tents originally set up to help with the marathoners as they ran the 26.2 miles today, that instantly became a tent that helped with people who were casualties. the place that they were able to help those people. >> are you there? >> i'm not sure if you're still with me. yes, i am still here. as you can see, even hours later, ambulances remain here standing at the ready. >> all right, i know we're having a little technical trouble and it's ve
from the finish line. he survived and wasn't hurt. we hear his story from linsey davis. >> reporter: it's an image that stays with you. the moment of the explosion, bill igfrid is knocked to the ground, surrounded by smoke, just 15 feet shy of crossing the finish line of what would be his third boston marathon finish. >> i could see the finishing ramp. when i got within about 15 feet. just a horrendous explosion occurred. i didn't know where at the time. just -- >> reporter: cue see it or just hear it? >> i could hear it. >> reporter: he approached the finish line 3:50 after he started the race, right in the middle of the pack. he was feeling great until he unexpectedly collapsed. >> my whole body was crumbling like. and i was going down. and, boy, this is going to be the end. maybe this is going to be my last trip. i didn't have any idea what was going on. >> reporter: the 78-year-old then crossed the finish line aided by volunteers and walked six blocks back to his hotel, not sure what had happened. >> i figured that was some kind of a bomb that went off. but really didn't know what t
showing at that street believed to be the home of suspect number two as we go to linsey davis on the ground in watertown. just a terrifying night there for all the residents. >> reporter: yeah, i would say -- >> we'll go to the press conference right now. i believe governor patrick. >> a couple points i want to make and ask commissioner davis from boston and then colonel albin from the state police. we are not going to take questions at this point. i know you have a lot of questions but obviously we've had a very rapidly developing situation in the course of the night. i've been briefed throughout the night. i think you know the basics that the suspect one is dead, suspect two is on the run. we have an mbta officer who was seriously wounded and is in surgery right now. we have an m.i.t. security officer who has been killed. there is a massive manhunt under way. a lot of law enforcement involved in that. to assist that, we have suspended all service on the mbta, our public transit service and that will continue until we think it's safe to open all or some of that. we're asking
to linsey davis, on the scene there in watertown tonight. linsey? >> reporter: diane, if you guys can see that ambulance going down the street, we believe that the suspect was inside that ambulance. you can hear people cheering. people applauding. these same residents, many of them -- you can see people hugging right here. very jubilant on the scene. many of these same people were standing on the corner when the police went in and they were cheering then and yelling. moments ago, we heard them say, "we got him" and they were cheering again. one little boy said to his dad, "it is over?" and he said, "yeah, son, it's over." and they hugged. people are very excited. certainly, as you can imagine, very relieved. >> and more from the mayor of boston. "i have never loved this city and its people more than i do today. nothing can defeat the heart of this city, nothing." and his earlier tweet, "we got him." cannot help but echo in the mind of everybody when someone said that about saddam hussein and obama, as wel0 bam osama, as well. police say they have him in custody. i want to see if you have
injuries. >> one woman, 38-year-old heather abbott shared her story yesterday. abc's linsey davis brings us abbott's remarkable outlook. >> reporter: it wasn't so much what heather abbott lost on marathon monday that captivated those who heard her story it was her smile, her optimism, three days after having her left foot and part of her leg amputated. >> although it is something that i certainly wouldn't wish upon myself or anyone else, you know it is really not as the bad as i thought it would, could have been. >> reporter: from her hospital bed, the 3-year-old from rhode island recounted the moment the first bomb exploded. just left the red sox game entering a bar near the finish line with her friends. >> i remember turning around, looking seeing smoke and people screaming. and i -- it immediately reminded me of 9/11. i was on the ground. everyone was running to the back of the bar to the exit. and i felt like my foot was on fire, i knew i couldn't stand up. and i didn't know what to do. i was just screaming, somebody please help me. >> reporter: this is the man who helped save her. form
boston. and we want to go straight to abc's linsey davis. she is there on the scene to tell you exactly what she heard, exactly what she is hearing from tl police around her right now. linsey? >> reporter: diane, we started a timeline, say, eight minutes ago, that's when i heard over the loudspeaker, "stop, don't move." we weren't sure that was someone th we weren't sure if someone that didn't want them there, then, people started milling around, coming outside of the homes and then, about five minutes afterward we heard this automatic gunfire. dozens of gunshots fired. people on the streets started cheering. the armored vehicle started making their way back into the vehicles, people sying get them. you can see police officers walking down the street. several officers do have guns on their backs but certainly before vehicle goings down are the armored vehicles so people were standing outside with their guns drawn moving fast. >> stand by we're going to play the sound of the gunshots as you heard them. everybody stand by, listen. so again they found distant to us. they sound unthreatenin
underneath each one. we'll talk with him live but linsey davis has the story. >> reporter: these are your typical say cheese moments. a snotty-nosed furrowed proud and sad puppy dog eyes. these are why charlie and his big brother william are becoming internet sensations. charlie is 21 months old and his dad made him the star of reasons my son is crying. >> the slide is not slippery enough. i wouldn't let him eat the candy that fell on the floor. no idea why my son is crying. >> reporter: every it's my party and i'll cry if i want to moment -- >> i wouldn't let him drown in this pond. >> reporter: all captured by dear old dad. >> want to look out the window. >> reporter: these crocodile tears are giving kids a good laugh. >> i wouldn't let him drink bathwater. >> reporter: more than 6600,000 have seen him. one post personed "i'd cry too if my dad made fun of me on the internet." >> if this is the worst thing i do as a parent i think i'm doing very well. >> it's not likes's crying over spilt milk. in this picture he is crying because the milk isn't juice. for abc news, i'm linsey davis. >>
of the sports column nis who asked if an nba cheerleader was too chunky to be cheering. linsey davis has the story. >> reporter: while the okay city thunder's been winning games on the court, one of their cheerleaders is making headlines. kelsey williams, a veteran cheerleader became the focus of a cbs houston sports radio article posted online, titled is this girl too chunky to be an okc thunder cheerleader? it was posted last week. the columnist, claire crawford launched a poll. do raersd think she has the perfect look, could use tightening up or does he have to business wearing the outfit if front of people? the article prompted a backlash. one person tweeted, wow, it's possible for a woman to be a misogynist? blogger claire crawford qualifies. another saying shame on you for your irrelevant, vindictive and outrageous xaents. the article was taken down on wednesday. and now several websites, including the houston chronicle, seems to be a pseudonym for anna railey. she was posted this on a website when she auditioned to be a cheerleader. >> i added my own personal style. >> reporter: s
for these people. >> martha, thanks very much. to josh. >> so many more details coming in. linsey davis is here with the stories of the injured. those who lost their lives and, linsey, those runners who became first responders in those first moments. >> that's exactly one of the things that struck me. the doctors and nurses running in the marathon by all accounts had already been running for hour, in many cases running for their 26th mile and somehow still had the energy to help and could have saved lives. three lost, 145 people injured. 15 of them critically. overnight brand-new details about 8-year-old martin richard from dorchester, massachusetts, who lost his life in the marathon bombing. he just greeted his father at the finish line when the bombs went off, his mother and sister by his side. they were also injured. a candle now burning in front of their home as a somber memorial. >> he was out on the bike, always playing in the driveway. they were a very close-knit family and it's a tragedy. >> reporter: doctors in hospitals describing waiting rooms that looked like war zones, nearly 150 p
but we are very happy to have linsey davis fresh back from her honeymoon on the set. >> congratulations. >> congratulations. >> thank you. >> you're welcome. >>> we have a lot to get to on this saturday including that apology from the white house after president obama's public remarks about the female attorney general of california. did he need to say sorry about what he said, or is this a case of political correctness run amok? >> yeah, many are considering her a rising star in the democratic party. >>> also ahead, we're celebrating the 50th anniversary of "general hospital," one of the longest running shows in tv history, and we're going to look at some of the famous faces that appeared on the show before they made it big. we're talking super duper famous people >> that's liz taylor there, and that's just the start of it. >>> the company that ran thousands of portrait studios in department stores across america is shutting down quite suddenly. it's a victim of the digital age, so we dipped into our own personal photo albums. pop quiz for you, who is the "gma" anchor in the foreground
linsey davis. >> reporter: it is an image that stays with you at the moment of the explosion, bill igfrid knocked to the ground surround by smoke 15 feet shy of the finish line of what would be his third boston marathon finish. >> i could see the finishing ramp. when i got within about 15 feet. just a horrendous explosion occurred. i didn't know where at the time. >> could you see it or hear it. he approached the finish line, 3:50 after he finished the race in the middle of the pack. he was feeling great until the unexpectedly collapsed. >> my whole body was crumbling like. and i was going down. and boy, this is going to beat end of me. my last trip. i didn't have any idea what was going on. >> reporter: the 78-year-old then crossed the finish line aided by volunteers and walked six blocks become to his hotel not sure what had just happened. >> i figure that was some kind of bomb went off. [ explosion ] i didn't really know what to think? >> which way was the finish line, this way? >> the finish line was this way. >> the bomb was behind me. yeah. i didn't think about any possibility of an
, and let's face it, it's just fun to look at. here is abc's linsey davis. >> ladies, let's make a salad. shall we? mm. this is the most beautiful pepper i have ever held. how zesty do you want it? >> reporter: you probably never thought of salad dressing as hot, sizzling or spicy. kraft is pouring it on thick. >> how about a lot more. >> reporter: with an ultimately shirtless hunk of a chef. >> a little more. whoo! >> reporter: this guy, anderson davis is the one people are talking about. >> it is really nice to have people come up and say, "dude, you are super zesty" or whatever they're going to say to you. >> reporter: as if kraft took a recipe on how to spice things up out of the old spice cookbook. >> hello, lady. look at your man. now back to me. now back at your man. now back to me. >> reporter: remember mustafa, the man your man could smell like. ♪ i just want to make love to you ♪ >> reporter: or the steamy diet coke gardener with the washboard stomach. and who could forget kate upton's slow-motion car wash intended to promote -- uh, a new mercedes model. >> the sexy ads are
he often played. abc's linsey davis has a look at his life cut short. >> reporter: the big brown smiling eyes of martin richard makes the sorrow of what happened monday afternoon all the more palpable. the 8-year-old was known as a little league star. >> he was the fastest kid, maybe the tallest kid on his team. just a marvel to watch on the field. but he was just -- a delightful young boy. >> reporter: friends say the family went to the boston marathon every year. but one of those twin explosions ended martin's short life sending his mother to the hospital with a serious head injury. his younger sister lost a leg. neighbors in this close knit community are now grieving along with martin's father. >> i was outside with my dog, i saw him get out of the car. he was dressed in hospital scrubs. i said, oh, my god, bill, are you okay? he didn't even answer me. >> reporter: an outpouring of support and prayers for the family on this facebook page. in a statement released bill richard said we thank our family and friends. those we know and those we have never met for their thoughts and
the harrowing moments he was in his own car with the brothers. linsey davis has the very latest. good morning to you, linsey. >> reporter: good morning, josh. it all started when the 26-year-old pulled over to respond to a text message. he said a sedan then slammed to a stop behind him. before he knew anything, an arm ware into the wind, unlocked the door. was brannishing a gun. he says a man climbed in and thus began the most terrifying 90 minutes for danny's life. this morning, the victim who asked to be identified by his american nickname, danny, told "the boston globe," that during his terrifying ordeal, as the brothers spoke in an language didn't understand. the only understandable word. manhattan. what do you mean? danny asked. like, new york, said one of the brothers. at one point, tamerlan said, don't look at me. do you remember my face? danny responded, no, no. i don't remember anything. danny said tamerlan asked if he followed the news of the bosto bombings. he said, i did that. he said the tsaranev brothers were talking about girls, credit limits for students, iphone 5. and whether
, and she's not the only one who feels that way. abc's linsey davis has so much more. >> you were rocking bangs for a little bit. >> yeah, i know, but i'm going with the julius caesar look right now trying to bring that back. >> a degree of bangs. >> oh. >> but michelle obama largely along with a return to the '60s as far as what's trending in fashion right now, they are both credited with putting the bang back in bangs and while there's some benefits to the face-framing fringe, more and more people are realizing the hairstyle is not without some fallout, but there is a new solution of sorts. it seems the first lady's hairdo -- >> she looks good. >> reporter: -- has suddenly become a hair don't. >> bangs are a day-by-day proposition. they're starting to grow out. it gets a little irritating. >> reporter: michelle obama's admission on "e.t." comes a few short weeks after her bangs made headlines. >> this is my mid-life crisis, the bangs. >> reporter: upstaging inauguration weekend. >> to address the most significant event of this weekend, i love her bangs. >> reporter: they even have their
, take a look at the before and after shots from one woman who tried it. linsey davis has more on the story. did that happen in one night? >> reporter: that was not in one night. new benefits for getting eight hours of shut-eye. what if i said you could lose weight as you sleep? the overnight diet says after the first night, you'll get on the scale, the next morning, you're two pounds lighter. amy says she literally lost weight overnight. >> you're not starving yourself. you're not feeling deprived. it wasn't difficult. >> reporter: the 42-year-old mother went there 174 pounds to 125. >> i was wearing 10s and 12z. now i'm in a 4. >> reporter: she did it with the overnight diet. a new rapid weight loss diet that claims you can lose while you snooze. >> up to two pounds overnight. and then up to nine pounds in one week. after the first week. >> reporter: dr. caroline apovian, an obesity doctor, insists six day of a high-protein diet, one day of a liquid diet, plus sleep, it works. >> you're down two pounds. if you continue to get enough sleep, you won't get those hunger pangs. >>
, she's making headlines again for her bizarre behavior, all kinds of reaction online and abc's linsey davis is here with that. she's out of control. >> we've been seeing lots of the pictures, and after the blond extensions, the cheek piercings and most recently that suspicious-looking cigarette accessory, a member of her family calls her peculiar behavior tragic, but she's taken to twitter to deny stories that she's mentally ill. the pint-sized prankster on nickelodeon's "all that." >> amanda, i just have one thing to say, welcome to the cast! >> reporter: gone from headlining her own sketch comedy show at just 13. >> my name is amanda. >> reporter: to this, a nearly unrecognizable amanda bynes. these photos illustrate the 27-year-old's bizarre behavior on the streets of new york even caught reading the headline. perhaps this paparazzo captured best, what happened to this child star? >> even this new look that she has is very different from the amanda bynes that a lot of people watched grow up. she has pierced cheeks and just acting really erratically. >> reporter: bynes taking to twi
that angel had her wings really clipped? and linsey davis as that story. >> good morning. victoria's secret only hires ten models to be their angels and miranda kerr, one of the highest paid has held one of those highly coveted spots since 2007 but now it seems her halo may be at stake. her eyes and smile may be devilish but make no mistake, miranda kerr became a supermodel by playing an angel. according to at least one online report, the 30-year-old model may now be getting her victoria's secret wings clipped. there are claims that the lingerie empire won't be renewing her contract, a million dollar fall from modeling heaven. >> to walk into the victoria's secret show is a huge accomplishment in the fashion industry. >> reporter: the wife of actor orlando bloom made angel history in 2007 signing on as at the first ever australian model to don those signature wings quickly becoming a household name and a spokesmodel for clinique happy and reportedly has a difficult reputation, demands a massive salary and is reportedly not a big seller for victoria's secret. a brand that's collection of mod
at the mtv movie awards. abc's linsey davis with all the wins and all the laughs. >> reporter: the mtv awards known for being outrageous. there was one stunt in particular last night that was so unpredictable, it wasn't just a shock on the people watching it. it stunned the stars and the producers of the show. >> once again, thanks, to mtv, but i -- >> reporter: what you're witnessing was never planned. actress aubrey plaza -- >> what is happening? >> reporter: drink in hand -- >> are you okay? >> reporter: bizarrely ran out on stage. the title of her movie on her chest, trying to grab the award. she was then kicked off the studio lot where the show was shot. >> aubrey plaza, everyone. >> reporter: ferrell called her stunt just a lot of liquor breath. welcome to the wacky mtv movie awards. >> it is fun and silly. doesn't take itself too seriously. >> reporter: a very pregnant kim kardashian introduced a performance by selena gomez. ♪ you don't gotta worry it's an open invitation ♪ >> reporter: the trailblazer award went to a very grateful emma watson. >> if you truly pour your heart into
. >> linsey davis outside the cathedral of the holy cross where the prayer service is going on. i know you've been meeting with the families of the victims all week long. we've been hearing that they have stories of compassion and courage and a lot of resilience in that city of boston. >> reporter: you certainly see that, george. hundreds of people are lining the streets here for several blocks. people say that they felt that they needed to be here. that seems to be the overall sentiment. people wanting to be a part of this unification process. the arch diocese told us that they believe that some of the victim's families are indeed sitting in the front row. of course a number of marathoners in their jackets sprinkled throughout. outside, in addition to this sense of being extremely somber as you can imagine there is a sense of a city an high alert. out of the con corner of my eye i see a truck. there are several trucks, just one of mm precautions they are taking in the unlikely event of another explosion. it is troubling but very necessary. >> the bomber is still on the loose and you have
and unexpected moments last night. many of them involving one will ferrell at the mtv movie awards. li linsey davis with more. >> there was one stunt in particular last noigt that was so unpredictable, it wasn't just a shock on the people watching it. it stunned the stars and the producers of the show. >> once again, thanks, to mtv, but i -- >> what you're witnesses was never planned. actress aubrey plaza, drink in hand -- >> are you okay? >> reporter: bizarrery ran out on stage. the title of her movie on her chest, trying to grab the award. she was then kicked off the set where the show was shot. >> aubrey plaza. >> reporter: ferrell called her stunt just a lot of liquor breath. >> it is fun and silly. doesn't take itself too seriously. >> reporter: a very pregnant kim kardashian introduced a performance by selena gomez. the trailbraiser award went to emma watson. >> if you truly pour your heart into what you believe in, even if it makes you vulnerable, amazing things can and will happen. >> reporter: mtv generation award winner jamie foxx acknowledged his family. >> my beautiful daughter, s
. you ask why. keep watching, undressing to sell salad dressing. abc's linsey davis is here. tough assignment, linsey. >> reporter: tough stuff. kraft, the midwestern-based company known for being conservative in its advertising is going sexy. the new ad campaign is the sexiest or i should say the zestiest they've gone as they experiment with a new way to sell salad dressing to women. >> ladies, let's make a salad, shall we? mm-mm. this is the most beautiful pepper i've ever held. how zesty do you want it? >> reporter: you've probably never thought of salad dressing as hot, sizzling or spicy but kraft is pouring it on thick. >> how about a lot more? whoo. >> reporter: with an ultimately shirtless hunk of a chef. >> a little more? whew. >> reporter: this guy, anderson davis is the one people are talking about. >> it's nice to have people come up and say, dude, you're super zesty or whatever they're going to say to you. >> reporter: as if kraft took a recipe in how to spice things up right out of the old ice cookbook. >> hello, ladies. look at your man, now back to me. now back to yo
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